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is an only in america story and it is an amazing tale of entrepreneurship. you don't want to miss this. >>> then a big question that affects us all, for the first time in history, a majority of human beings now live in cities. what does that mean? more skyscrapers and congestion? more detroit? we'll look at the upsides and the down sides of an ever more urban world. we've got a terrific battle that has some surprising ideas. >>> also, "les miserables." it turns out that the book by victor hugo is the all-time favorite novel of a middle eastern leader that the west counts as an enemy. i will explain. >>> but first, here's my take. we are watching a season of discontent in a world of young democracies, from egypt to turkey to brazil. protest marches and one coup. as we watched the turbulence around the world, i think about our own democratic journey and how interesting it is that the distinctive feature of the american system is not how democratic it is, but rather, how undemocratic it is. hear me out -- we have three co-equal branches of government. and the one with the final say on man
. this is "your money." only in america can you grow talent like this. we like to think of america as innovation nation. but the numbers reveal a slogan that should read, "part-time america." >>> call it the do you want fries with that economy? part-time jobs have exploded, nearly doubling since 2007. 8.2 million americans who would rather have a full-time job punching the time clock part-time instead. president obama admits there is more work to do, but is his signature achievement, obamacare, partly to blame? >> more companies have said because of this law they'll have to shift full-time workers to part-time. >> reporter: team retailer now the latest company demoting some full-time workers to part-time not because of obamacare, it's just good business. the teamsters sending a letter to world leaders saying they could destroy the foundation of the 40-hour work week that is the backbone of america middle class. a middle class in trouble with 14,000 other americans forced to take part-time gigs since march. whatever the reason, the numbers don't lie. is america becoming a nation of part-timers? t
about coming to america. wide spread furry and december stress in distress over this in australia. >> there really has. disbelief, shock. chris was a rising star having the time of his life over in the united states. we've all heard about gun violence in america, but this really brought it home. parents in australia who may have children on scholarships in the u.s. and students themselves, just out of disbelief that could happen to one of ours. this is the front page in melbourne here today, "the herold son." it says the team's american police shot our star. it's senseless and the reaction from the family as well as reporting from that baseball club just north on melbourne here. family, friends and team mates and people from the local baseball club have been down there this week. terribly sad, they are placing a baseball with tributes, flowers on the home base. his mother and father held back tears and described chris as another normal kid. he loved baseball and the game since he was 15 years old and loved it because he wanted to go to college in the u.s., piers, and saw this was
, in this place, at this time 50 years ago today, dr. martin luther king shared his dream for america with america. dr. king was the passionate voice that awakened the conscience of a nation. and inspired people all over the world. the power of his words resonated because they were spoken out of an unwavering belief in freedom and justice, equality and opportunity for all. let freedom ring was dr. king's closing call for a better and more just america. so today people from all walks of life will gather at 3:00 p.m. for bell ringing events across our great country and around the world as we reaffirm our commitment to dr. king's ideals. dr. king believed that our destinies are all intertwined. and he knew that our hopes and our dreams are really all the same. he challenged us to see how we all are more alike than we are different. so as the bells of freedom ring today, we are hoping that it's a time for all of us to reflect on not only the progress that has been made, and we've made a lot, but on what we have accomplished, and also on the work that still remains before us. it's an opportunity today >>> tonight, pot in america. >> i think its deserves some respect, so i always call it cannabis. >> the biggest cash crop in the u.s. should it be legal? should it be taxed? is it a gateway drug that leads to addiction. >> without question, i think legalizing marijuana would be a huge mistake. >> taking you to the front lines of the battle, the beverly hills woman that said lighting up makes them better moms. >> i feel like i'm more interactive with my children. >> and i ask dr. sanjay gupta how dangerous is it really? >> every 19 minutes someone dies of prescription drug overdose but doesn't happen with marijuana. >> and what really happens inside a medical dispensary. >> the clinic is run like a typical health clinic. it's beautiful inside. >> this is the special report gone to pot, america's marijuana obsession. >>> good evening. the fight over pot grows, so does the use. recently washington d.c. opened the first medical marijuana dispensary, with other states that legalized it more medical uses. should it be a crime? we'll take a closer look tonight. >>> also, dr. sanjay gup
will start with violence in egypt. bret stephens and peter beinart disagree as usual. >>> then, is america overregulated? does the government have altogether too much of a say in how we live our lives? i'll ask the man who put many of the obama administration's regulations in place, cass c sunstein. >>> also underneath the violence, is the arab world the new start-up society? that's what an american venture capitalist believes. and while we're at innovation, is north korea going to beat apple at its own game? obviously no, but i will explain. >>> but first, here's my take. if there is one crisis that both the american left and right agree is real, it is of declining mobility. the american dream is at heart that someone no matter his or her background can make it in this country. a few weeks ago, four economists at harvard and the university of california at berkeley released a path-breaking study of mobility within the united states. and last week, the "journal of economic perspectives" published a series of essays tackling the question from an international perspective. the research is ca
as highly discriminatory. what politicians decide to do about it but putting corporate america in a tough spot. an article in the new yorker this week titled "why the olympic sponsors should take action on gay rights." richard is a political strategist and gay rights advocate. bob zito is with us and he helped shape the brands of sony, new york stock exchange, bristol-myers squib. you write the participation of corporate sponsors mostly benefits the russian government. it's not required for american athletes to succeed. they sign deals before president putin signed that law. what do you think these corporate sponsors need to do now? >> i think the point is, right, that no one wants to penalize the athletes who worked so hard to succeed and most people believe we should participant. the corporate sponsors because they donate sod much money to the games, that they have earned the right to insist that russia comply with the policies that these corporations, most of these corporations have for their own employees of non-discrimination. i think that they have a lot of -- they have the power of
, and this is "your money." are we one america with two economies? america is the land of opportunity, right? >> you can choose policies that invest in our middle class and create new jobs and grow this economy so that everybody has a chance to succeed. >> that was 2008. four and a half years later, the president's supporters are wishing for a little less hope and a little more change. >> doing nothing doesn't help the middle class. >> so what's the president doing? four speeches in seven days. >> if folks in washington really want a grand bargain, how about a grand bargain for middle class jobs? >> but while washington waits for a bargain, millions of american workers feel they're getting a raw deal. fast food workers across the country who say they can't afford to live where they work, walking off the job to demand higher wages. now the economy is adding jobs, but those new jobs pay less than the ones lost during the recession. the president worries the growing income gap will fray america's social fabric. even the good news isn't as good as it seems. amazon adding 5,000 warehouse jobs. the compan
to america's reality. millions still feel like they are missing out on the recovery. so when will it be their turn? christine romans has answers. "your money" starts now. >>> the american dream, happiness and prosperity. a house, a great job, maybe a couple of kids and time to enjoy it all. the great recession is behind us, but the recovery isn't so great. i'm christine romans and this is "your money." first, housing. goldman sachs says all cash deals are half the market right now. wealthy investors, buyers from china, canada, south america, pumping up recent housing data. average americans may be getting priced out. in the second quarter, when you look at this, more than two-thirds of all the homes sold in the u.s. were affordable. for families making $56,000 a year, that's the median u.s. income. but you can see how that affordability is falling. next, the labor market. nearly 5 million net new jobs have been created near the end of the recession four years ago, but look at the jobs that were lost. mostly middle wage jobs right here, and the jobs we're creating, mostly lowe
on washington, has been credited for changing mainstream america, white america's view of the civil rights movement and the fight against segregation. is this your experience? do you think that's true? >> i do believe that's true, not because of correspondents who were covering it but because of the nature of the times, the development of television, the pervasive use of television. television was just coming into most homes in the late '50s and '60s, been around before then. but there's no question that television's coverage of the civil rights movement, taking into people's living rooms what was happening, not some newspaper description or some highly censored or sanitized view, it brought the reality of the viciousness of the opposition to civil rights, particularly in the deep south, into people's living rooms. and then the eloquence and courage of dr. king and those who worked with him, such as john lewis, now a congressman, people could see and hear for themselves. television was the instrument. before television it was easy to deny how much violence there was. it was easy to overloo
is elected with the duty to protect the national security interest of the united states of america and the decision he makes about the decisions that he makes about our foreign policy is with our national security interest front and center. >> now, the white house national security staff put out a statement this evening saying the president will continue to consult with u.s. allies but there is no mention the u.s. will go along with international partners. the next step comes when administration releases it's intelligence report on the chemical weapons attack to the public. the white house has hinted the president may make another statement on syria and presumably a window for action opens up this weekend when u.n. inspectors are scheduled to leave syria, but the u.s. appears to be ready to move before any further action at the ump u.n. they want to send a signal not just to syria but the world about the use of chemical weapons, piers. >> thanks very much, indeed. joining me now is senator john mccain. senator, thank you for joining me. why are you so credit kill of the president's
at where america lost its way could use this town as a primary source. go to for a link to my "washington post" column this week, and let's get started. >>> when the rungs on the ladder of opportunity grow farther and farther apart, it undermines the very essence of america. that idea that if you work hard, you can make it here. >> that was president obama last week. in fact one thing that both right and left agree on is that social and economic mobility, bowing able to make it no matter where you start from, is at the heart of the american dream. in recent years the most depressing statistics about this country have been that that mobility has declined, particularly compared with other countries, despite the anecdotes and celebrated examples, most americans appear to be stuck in the economic strata into which they were born. last week the most detailed study on this topic was released. it provides lots of fascinating clo clues about the causes of our problem, breaking american mobility down by geography. for example, if you were born in a detroit family in the bottom fi
targets were in the arab world and in africa, there could also be attacks in europe or north america. now, if it is a global travel alert, then it isn't really a travel, but rather an existence alert. the public announcement had all the hallmarks of the old color-coded alerts of the bush era. threatening enough to make people anxious and vague enough to give them little to do about it. but what about al qaeda? well, al qaeda central, the organization centered in afghanistan and pakistan, is in fact battered and broke. but the idea of al qaeda remains vibrant in some other places. not, as it turns out, in the great hot beds of islamic radicalism such as saudi arabia, but rather in places where the government is so weak it simply cannot control its own territory. yemen, somalia, mali, northern nigeria. so what kind of strategy should the united states pursue against these very small groups in very weak states? there are three possible paths. the first would be a more full bore counterinsurgency strategy, the kind that general david petraeus executed in iraq and to a lesser degree in afghani
in the united states of america. i'm going to to be focused on that particular issue. right now what i needed to do is to make sure schools on on time and safely. not withstand something of the personnel reductions. the focus has to be on education, young people, what goes on in school, after school, on the weekends, during the summer, and so we beefed up many of our after-school programs as well as summer programming to make sure our kids are safe and they are learning and they are working with caring, nurturing adults. >> okay. mayor landrieu, i want to get this school question out of the way as well. i want to talk about -- specifically about other things. i want to ask the same question. as new orleans is building a new prison, is this our new reality? giving up on schools to make room for teens who will inevitably end up behind bars? >> you know, it is one of the things that we face in this nation. we are bogey to have cadillac prisons and not have schools that work. we have to get priorities right. you are never getting to the issue and mayor nutter and i want to talk about tonight. whi
a massive outbreak of measles in america. well, some people are blaming some christian teachings. >>> and a montana teacher is convicted of raping a 14-year-old student. why did the teacher only get 30 days in jail? days in jail? >>> let's go "outfront." -- captions by vitac -- >p >>> "outfront>>> "outfrn drumbep drumbeat to wdrurn drumbep drumbeat to wdrum louder. wall street suffered its worst day since june as the obama administration clearly laid the groundwork for a possible military strike on syria. >> there's no doubt who is responsible for this heinous use of chemical weapons in syria. the syrian regime. the president believes and i believe that those who use chemical weapons against defenseless men, women and children should and must be held accountable. >> market analyst todd schoenberger is "outfront" with us tonight. thank you for being here. how much of the drumbeat you heard from the vice president and the president and the administration about oil in the region? >> quite a bit because it's a grave concern for everybody at wall street. it was top of mi
guess, in america who knows exactly how brett, hanna's father has been feeling in the last week. obviously, a very happy ending to this, as indeed, it was in your case, but tell me how you feel about what he's going through and what add voice you would give them as a family going forward? >> well, you know, you're on this roller coaster certainly with the death of his wife and son that had to be, i would almost say catastrophic, and then to not know whether your daughter was still alive or not for a period of time, you know, we had that roller coaster effect emotionally that, you know, we would hear that a body had been found or a burned body or bones or, you know, any type of scenario out there, and certainly, that that puts you on an emotional roller coaster to get the word that your child is still alive is, you know, there is no other word than miracle that comes to mind, and certainly, a wonderful day in the midst on a total night mare. we haven't heard how dimaggio may have manipulated her. fortunately, you know, he's no longer around for her sake, and i'm hoping that with
that there are states in america now that have fully legalized the use of marijuana but for recreational and medical use. are you tempted to take vivian out of new jersey and go somewhere like colorado, for example, where it's all completely legal? >> absolutely. it's a decision that we discuss every single day. we actually decided after christie's announcement on friday that we were going to give ourselves this week to not talk about it, regroup, and then see where we are next week. but a year is a year of seizures and only if we have to move their temporarily to get vivian on the treatment as soon as possible, that's what we'll do. we're not going to stop at anything to help our daughter. >> and how is she at the moment, would you say, brian? >> today she was pretty good. yesterday she had a bad day. every day it's very intermittent. sometimes she'll have a good day, partial day. right now she's doing good because she's upstairs sleeping in her crib. >> she's a moody 2-year-old. ask us by the minute how she's doing. some days are better than others. we like that actually because that's a normal side t
talking about the gun violence in america. something my next guest knows a lot about, perhaps more than most. new york police commissioner ray kelly who joins me. commissioner kelly, welcome to you and congratulations first of all in the largest gun bust in new york's history. 254 illegal guns that you seized this week. i want to come to that later. we'll start with the two appalling gun incidents in america. first this young australian student, here to play baseball, who was targeted by randomly bored teenagers and gunned down to hi death. what's your reaction to that story? >> it is horrific. no question about it. it underscores the fact there's way too many guns abroad in america. we have as many as 300 million guns in this country. just an incredible number. unfortunately, you are going to see events like this take place when you have that number of weapons. we think that we're in need of sensible gun laws, federal laws. the case that you mentioned in new york and we're going to talk about it, but it cries out for federal gun trafficking laws. we simply don't have that. it also cri
.s. not having an international mandate and the u.s. having to explain all this to voters in america and people around the world. you can sense that there is a new nervousness here. it seems as though they are opening up and realizing the fact that it's not really a question of if anymore but when. that's causing the talk at least amongst some syrian officials. the mood changed considerably here on the ground, piers. >> now cnn obtained this exclusive video by a direct hit from the chemical weapons attack. some of this video is graphic and disturbing. tell us, the latest mood, i guess, that people want to sense is what is president assad's reaction likely to be? >> reporter: that's a very good question. it's probably doubtful there will be any reaction but a lot will depend on what sort of military action is taken. if it's limited, i doubt there will be reaction. i was here when the israelis struck a big weapons depot and a whole mountain was set on fire for days and there was never really any sort of response, any military response. the syrian government knows well that it's air force is no ma
problem in america is the system is not producing right people. there's plenty of jobs for sophisticated manufacturing, technical training, either vocational training that's high end, running numerical control milling machines. they're in short supply. in oil and gas production, energy, technology is being held back by americans who can't do this. you fix it by offering more education. >> at what point will it ever be just not on the margin, that we're making high-tech things in the united states but there really will be a manufacturing sur jens especially in the consumer tech of big, big numbers of jobs? >> it's going to be hard for the very high volume commodity stuff. frankly it's easier to be done. those are not the high value jobs anyway. we're losing low value and gaining high value jobs. that's the great american story. it's completely dependent upon education and investment. we can do this. >> you've also said, here we have this trend in america where we bring in the best and brightest in the world. then you say, thanks, see you later. >> we don't call them aliens. we call them c
with paula broadwell, he is reinventing himself in america's media capital, taking a teaching gig. >> life doesn't stop with such a mistake and can and must go on. >> reporter: petraeus joins a long line of officials who were involved in scandals. public reasonings expert has covered everyone to -- take immediate responsibility. apologize to the right people, his wife and the american people. and remove yourself from controversy, meaning don't fight to stay on as cia director. it didn't hurt that the president granted petraeus a graceful exit. >> he has provided this country an extraordinary service. >> what could be a more attractive thing than that kind of sendoff. >> reporter: but his past hasn't been perfect. he was set to make $150,000 for teaching students three hours a week. >> my initial reaction was outrageous. >> reporter: the doctor says most would get $3,000 for teaching that seminar, and the school's mission is to provide an affordable session. >> once again, it's how he is quick on his feet. i would say before the ink was dry on that first story there was no story. >> reporte
on the brink of open civil war and what will it mean for america? >>> gone to pot, america's marijuana obsession. i'll talk to people on both sides of the issue that got this country fired up. you heard dr. sanjay gupta say this about his u-turn on marijuana. >> if you look at the papers written in the united states about marijuana, the vast majority are about harm. we fund studies on harm. we don't fund studies on benefit so it gives a distorted picture. >>> the man that wants to thank him personally for changing his mind on weed. medical marijuana user montel williams and an angry debbie row testifies about drug use and hanna anderson speaks out online days after her rescue. why she says she will never forgive herselves for the deaths of her mother and brother and other fascinating information. >>> egypt in uproar. at least 278 killed across the country in one day, the worst bloodshed since the revolution that toppled moe bar rick. what happens when the sun comes up is anybody's guess. there are fears the death toll could go much, much higher. arwa damon is live in cairo.egy of the c
not just in the middle east but to america and the west. and going up in flames by the look of it. this is a military today talk, no other way of describing it. >> i think it also illustrates the great crisis in american diplomacy in the region, which is there are no good guys available for us to back. the muslim brotherhood are the primary people responsible for those 30 churches that our correspondent just reported on. the muslim brotherhood has been remarkably and openly anti-christian. and the regime was so narrow and so hostile that about 70% of the people of israel, the people of egypt indicated they wanted to replace them. so let's start with that simple fact that you have a bad government under the muslim brotherhood. none of us are particularly happy with the military coup but for an american perspective, may be the least dangerous and the most positive thing that happened. >> the reason that president obama is using that word is he wants to protect his legal position in the sense that if he does say that, then america will be duty bound to withdraw its annual aid which g
guns you sized this week. we'll start with the two appalling gun incidents in america chasm the first, the young australian student here in america to play baseball who was apparently randomly targeted and gunned down to his death. what do yaw make. >> it was horrific and i think it under scores the fact there is way too many guns abroad in america. we have as many as 300 million guns in this country, and it's just an incredible number. unfortunately, you're going to see events like this take place when you have that number on weapons. we think that we're in need of sensible gun laws, federal laws, the case that you mentioned in new york, we won't talk about it but calls out for gun trafficking laws. we simply don't have that. it also cries out for background, universal background checks on people who want to get guns. i mean, this is common sense but it doesn't look like either of these thing wills happen in the near term. >> this other incident in decatur, this georgia school where 28-year-old suspect michael brandon hill, apparently had 500 rounds of ammunition and an ak-47. his br
of the sydney, australia herold. they call america easy access to guns but home conservative critics see it through a racial lenls. two of the suspects is african american, the youngest of whom james edwards has a number of racial tweets to his name. 90% of people are nasty he writes in one and hash tag hate them and with my "n" words when it comes to taking lives. like i said, racially inflamed tor -- antiinflammatory. here is a late breaking fact from local authorities. i spoke just a short time ago with the district attorney handling this case. >> i don't believe that this is a racial crime at all. i have nothing in any of my files, any of the paperwork, audio recordings we have that would suggest that christopher lane was killed either because of his race or his nationality. >> that's the chief prosecutor but again, his word likely won't be the last word. we'll debate the question shortly. >>> first, more on suspects james edward s and the question of another motive, gang initiation. >> reporter: if he was such a good kid, top athlete and personality how is he charged with felony fir
to diminish health care across america. >> just to follow up on that, you can't talk about elections, but you can talk about your party, that's what you do at the heritage foundation. house speaker john boehner also isn't too enthralled with your idea that obamacare be defunded. >> the heritage foundation doesn't represent republicans or democrats. >> you personally, what do you think? >> what we think is obamacare is clearly a law that's going to hurt the american people. the president is not going to implement it fairly. we're saying this thing should be defunded, it should not go forward, the president is arbitrarily implementimenting t. >> governor dean, i want to play something that senator dean said about obama's vice president. >> it was the best decision that i ever made politically because i love this guy. because he's got heart, and he cares for his people and he fights for what he believes in. and he's got some scranton in him. >> that sounds like a soft endorsement looking ahead to 2016. would the door still be open for joe biden to run and not hillary clinton? >> let me get a lit
the u.s. having to explain all of this to america and people around the world. you can just sense that there's a new nervousness here. it seems as though they're opening up and realizing the fact that it's not really a question of this any more it's a question of when. that's causing the talk at least among some the ones i've been talking, if mood has changed considerably here on the ground, pierce. >> cnn has obtained this exclusive video from a direct hit from an alleged chemical weapons attack. i'll warn some of the viewers it's graphic and disturbing. tell us the latest mood, i guess that we'll pant to sense is what is president assad's reaction going to be likely to any strike that comes? >> that's a good question. probably doubtful that there will be any reaction at all but a lot will depend on what sort of military action is taken. if it's limited i doubt there would be any reaction at all. i was here in the city when the israeli struck a big weapons depot of the syrian military and a whole mountain was set on fire for several days and there was a lot of rhetoric but never
of america's worst charity when it comes to how much money they raise for dying children, and how little they actually spend on them. we're keeping them honest. the people that say not vaccinating their children is a matter of faith, putting everyone at risk of childhood diseases that we sometimes forget can kill. dr. sanjay gupta weighs in. >>> we begin with syria. the drums of war growing louder but tough questions what kind of military action it might be. defense secretary hagel says american forces are in his words ready to go if ordered to strike. four navy stier destroyers have targets within range of missiles. a number of submarines believed to be in the mediterranean. the obama administration is promising to release new intelligence shortly. speaking to members of the american legion today, vice president biden sounded 100% convinced. >> no one doubts that innocent men, women and children have been the victims of chemical we pops attacks in syria. and there is no doubt who is responsible for this heinous use of chemical weapons in syria. the syrian regime. >> there is ample evide
to death. >>> and dogs running wild in detroit. the new problem facing america's largest bankrupt city. >>> and honey booboo's big day. [ male announcer ] this store knows how to handle a saturday crowd. ♪ [ male announcer ] the parking lot helps by letting us know who's coming. the carts keep everyone on the right track. the power tools introduce themselves. all the bits and bulbs keep themselves stocked. and the doors even handle the checkout so we can work on that thing that's stuck in the thing. [ female announcer ] today, cisco is connecting the internet of everything. so everyone goes home happy. >>> our second story outfront, the decision to go to war. president obama said tonight he has not yet determined whether or not to strike syria but he did lay out his justification for u.s. involvement. >> when you start talking about chemical weapons in a country that has the largest stock pile of chemical weapons in the world where over time their control over chemical weapons may erode, where they lied to terrorist organizations that have targeted the united states, then there is a
$2,000. bank of america also said that it's working with them to find a fair way to compensate them for their loss. but the family says they have no agreement with the bank as of yet, considering the loss to their home and to their credit thank you for watching. we'll see you again tomorrow night. piers morgan is next. >>> this is piers morgan live. welcome to our viewers in the united states and around the world. can anything stop a strike on syria. president obama laying out the case tonight. listen to what he told the pbs "news hour." >> if i have no interest in any kind of open-ended conflict in syria, but we have to make sure that when countries break international norms on weapons like chemical weapons that could threaten us that they are held accountable. >> so it is a matter of time, and can the country afford to intervene in syria? plus the jury calls the ft. hood shooter to get the death penalty. why tavis smiley said if martin luther king were alive today he may have words of criticism for president obama. >>> and this about hannah anderson. >> i remember vividly telling
morsi demonstrators that america backs israel that somehow you're be holden to a greater enemy. so an animosity there. and the crowds, until you experience it, you can't imagine the anger they feel towards many outsiders. >> when you see these pictures, you certainly get a good sense of it, but we tend to think that when the president of the united states stands up and does a live news conference, that every ounce of what he says, every letter of what he says, is taken literally. it is overparsed and also surmised that he's either for or against your side. is it that several anymore? do these people give a hoot anymore what the president has to say? >> it's wildly misinterpreted. one of the guys as we walked away started shouting at me saying we hate obama's policy on this. and i'm trying to imagine -- all of it. you see the cutting of the memi exercise. that won't have a sharp intake of breath. they have seen the diplomatic process that failed and now 500 people have been killed, and the best washington is prepared to do is throw down a military exercise. >> this may not come off
. and we've made a big commitment to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy operations, we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. [off screen] hthere you are. [speaking german] hi, grandpa! [off screen] give me a kiss! [speaking mandarin] what do you think? do you like it? [off screen] happy birthday! can you see that? [speaking polish] [off screen] did he apologize? [off screen] thanks, micah! [off screen] bye, guys. bye. see ya. oh my god! every day, more people connect face to face on the iphone than any other phone. i miss you. [ male announcer ] this summer, savor every second of vacation. but get your own cookie. enjoy a fresh-baked chocolate chip cookie at check-in and more, with rates as low as $99 per night at a doubletree. book now at >>> get on the ground. do not move. get on the ground. >> it's just him. okay. it's just him. >> keep going. >> u
and rifles, can we protect america's students? i'll talk to two men who say a firm yes. inside the criminal mind. his mental health and violent video games in particular, are important when it comes to reducing crime. >>> why the co-founder of apple is giving a bad review to the first steve jobs movie. >> it had steve jobs mannerisms but it didn't have his thinking and his thoughts. >>> we want to begin with our big story, the mysterious disappearance of jonathan crum, he may have been inspired by the movie, into the wild. thank you very much for joining me. i'm so sorry for this awful thing that's happened to you and your family. explain to me and the viewers why you believe there may be a connection between your son's disappearance and the book and the movie into the wild. >> i wasn't sure about what had happened until i got here. i heard his car was here when the police called me. it required me going back and talking to his friends and even his older brother and finding out what was going on. he apparently picked up this obsession or extreme interest in this movie in the story. six to e
of a better term, to the american people? do the american people deserve an explanation before america decides to strike militarily and, two, should the president get congressional approval? >> yes. i think for sure the president has and needs to do more to address the american people about this and to be very specific -- and i haven't heard a lot of discussion about this. our national security interests are at stake for several reasons. one of the basic reasons is when the iranian regime and hezbollah, two entities, one a terrorist organization, one an actual country, the regime in iran, not only are plotting against us every day and want to bring us harm and we know that for sure, but they've done so in the past, especially in the case of hezbollah. the iranians tried to blow up a restaurant in washington, d.c., that would kill a lot of americans. so i think our national security interests are at stake. i think the president has and will make that clear. but in terms of a long debate in congress, simply to respond to a chemical weapons attack i think would take too long. we should have a lon
" special investigation, the truth about benghazi. for nearly a year, america has been searching for answers about the deadly attacks that took the lives of four americans, including ambassador christopher stevens, information officer sean smith and two former navy s.e.a.l.s. that search for answers could not be any more relevant than tonight, as u.s. embassies and consulates around the world are closed or on high alert. prevents another attack means getting to the truth of what happened there. we go back to benghazi of where it all began to investigate why all the attacks happened. plus, john king gets to the bottom of the talking points and the evolving story coming out of washington in the days and weeks after the attacks. to presidential politics lead to a coverup? and what did the families of the four lost americans want most? you'll hear from them directly. but first, we go back to the hours before the attack. september 11. in america, a day of solemn remembrance. in 2012, a day of violence in the middle east. demonstrators storm the u.s. embassy in cairo, angry over a low-rent film ma
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